Eastern Europe and Russia

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Detailed ToC of one part of Noomakhia, the multi-volume work of Alexander Dugin dedicated to civilizational history and analysis.

Vol. 14: Eastern Europe: The Slavic Logos – Balkan Nav and Sarmatian Style (2018)

(Moscow: Academic Project, 2018)

URL = https://eurasianist-archive.com/2019/04/23/noomakhia-eastern-europe-the-slavic-logos/

With this volume starts:

Part IV: Eastern Europe and Russia

"The space of Eastern Europe is a frontier between two civilizations – Western European and Russian. Precisely here ran the border between the nomadic, Indo-European, patriarchal civilizations of Turan and the matriarchal civilizations of Old Europe (which emerged in Anatolia and spread to the Balkans and Southern Europe), between the Catholic (Latin) Celto-Germanic West and the Russian-Orthodox East. The mosaic of this pivot region’s peoples and religions has never in history been geopolitically united, but this does not mean that the peoples of Eastern Europe cannot develop civilizational unity in the future and retrieve a cultural identity founded on the common Eastern European Dasein.

Since the fifth-sixth centuries A.D., the Slavic peoples have played a decisive role in the space of Eastern Europe. This volume of Noomakhia examines the Slavic horizon of Eastern Europe, which the author calls “Great Slaviania.” In question is not a concrete polity, but the inner unity of the Slavic Dasein, language, and ethno-sociological structure, constituted by the predominance of the settled agricultural population and the allogenic superstructure of a ruling warrior elite, the latter being an indirect trace of Sarmatian, Turanian, or Germanic influence. Alexander Dugin believes that, despite the powerful impact exerted on Slavic horizon of Eastern Europe by a number of non-Slavic peoples and powerful civilizational poles – such as Byzantium, Rome, Germany, France, England, Russia, and the Ottoman Empire – the mosaic of the West and South Slavic peoples, being the foci of mixed, self-sufficient cultures, can in the future form a multi-faceted and fully-fledged civilizational unity.“


PART I: The Civilization of the Goddess and the Peasant Ecumene of Europe

Chapter 1: Eastern Europe as a Geosophical Concept

Chapter 2: The Matriarchal Pole of Eastern Europe

Chapter 3: The Turanian Invasion

PART II: The Eastern European Nav

Chapter 4: The Worlds of Nav and the Gestalt of the Vampire

Chapter 5: The Witch, the Idiot, and the Languages of the Nocturne

Chapter 6: The Indo-European Element: The Homeland of Dionysus

PART III: The Proto-Slavs

Chapter 7: The Structures of Slavic Identity: The Paleo-European Mother and the Indo-European Father

Chapter 8: At the Dawn of Slavic History

PART IV: The South Slavs: Bulgarian Katechon and the Mission of the Bogomils

Chapter 9: The Bulgarian Historial

Chapter 10: The Parallel Historial of Bulgarian Identity

Chapter 11: Macedonia: Gospel of the Vampire

Chapter 12: The Structure of the Bulgarian Logos

PART V: Illyrian Civilization: Fiery Serbia and other South Slavs

Chapter 13: The Serbian Historial

Chapter 14: Bosnia: Bogomils and Islamization

Chapter 15: The Serbian Wail

Chapter 16: In Search of the Serbian Logos

Chapter 17: The Historial of the Croats

Chapter 18: The Croatian Logos: Pan-Slavism and/or Nationalism

Chapter 19: Slovenia

Chapter 20: Slovenian Style: Euro-Integration and Nihilism

PART VI: The West Slavs: The Moravo-Bohemian Logos

Chapter 21: The West Slavs in the Slavic World

Chapter 22: Sources and Flight of the Czech State

Chapter 23: The Czech Logos of the Hussites

Chapter 24: The Czechs and Modernity

Chapter 25: The Philosophy of the Czech Renaissance

PART VII: The Polish Horizon: Sarmatian Spirit and European Mission

Chapter 26: The North-West Slavs in Antiquity

Chapter 27: The Polish Historial

Chapter 28: Old Polish Religion

Chapter 29: Union, Partitions, Modernization, Freedom

Chapter 30: Polish Pride and the Polish Logos: The “Christ of Europe”

Chapter 31: Polish Terror

Chapter 32: The Polish Structure

Conclusion: On the Path Towards the Slavic Ereignis

Vol. 15: The Non-Slavic Horizons of Eastern Europe: The Song of the Vampire and the Voice of the Depths

(Moscow: Academic Project, 2018)

URL = https://eurasianist-archive.com/2019/07/31/noomakhia-the-non-slavic-horizons-of-eastern-europe-the-song-of-the-vampire-and-the-voice-of-the-depths/


Introduction: The Slavs and Non-Slavs in Eastern Europe

PART I: Great Baltica: The Lithuanian Logos and Unrealized Civilization

Chapter 1: The Proto-Balts

Chapter 2: On the Baltic Gods and Baltic People

Chapter 3: The Lithuanian Historial

Chapter 4: The Historial of Latvia

Chapter 5: Baltic Philosophy: Overcoming Subtle Chaos

PART II: Black Dacia: Mioritic Space and the Romanian Idea

Chapter 6: The Thracians and their Identity

Chapter 7: Images and Structures of Thracian Religion

Chapter 8: Thrace and Dacia: Polities and Conquests

Chapter 9: Dacia Unbowed

Chapter 10: The Gods of Dacia

Chapter 11: The Transylvanian Historial

Chapter 12: Walachia: The Orthodox Kingdom of Dracula

Chapter 13: Moldova and its Historial

Chapter 14: Romania in the 20th Century

Chapter 15: The Burning Bush of Romanian Thought

Chapter 16: The Romanian Absurd: The Dark Horizons of Decomposition

PART III: The Hungarians and the Scythian Idea

Chapter 17: The Magyars in Europe

Chapter 18: The Ancient Magyar Faith

Chapter 19: Medieval Hungary

Chapter 20: Hungary and Modernization

Chapter 21: The Hungarian Language and its Poetry

Chapter 22: In Anticipation of Hungarian Philosophy

Chapter 23: Black Hungary: In the Captivity of Melancholy

PART IV: From Illyria to Albania: Dragons and Warriors

Chapter 24: Albanian Antiquities

Chapter 25: Albanian Myths: Female and Male Dragons

Chapter 26: The Albanian Historial

Chapter 27: The Albanian Logos

Chapter 28: The Noology of the Albanian Eagle

PART V: The Jews of Eastern Europe: The Fiery Nihilism of Liberation

Chapter 29: Hypotheses on the Jewish Horizon of Eastern Europe

Chapter 30: The Spiritual Currents of Eastern European Jewry

Chapter 31: Eastern European Jews and Political Ideologies

Chapter 32: The Gestalts of Eastern European Jewry

Chapter 33: The Roma

Chapter 34: Gypsy Sacrality

Chapter 35: The Noology of Gypsy Identity

Vol. 16: The Russian Logos I – The Kingdom of Land: The Structure of Russian Identity

(Moscow: Academic Project, 2019)

URL = https://eurasianist-archive.com/2019/07/31/noomakhia-the-russian-logos-the-kingdom-of-land-the-structure-of-russian-identity/


PART I: The Russian Horizon

Chapter 1: On the Threshold of the Russian Logos

Chapter 2: Deducing the Russian Horizon and the Contours of Unique Identity (Samobytnost’)

Chapter 3: Russian Christianity and its Historial

Chapter 4: Russia and Europe: The Noology of Modernization

Chapter 5: The Russian Structure and the Russian Historial: A Preliminary Theory

Chapter 6: Russian Eleusis: The Peasant Historial and the Mystery of Grain

PART II: The Russian Mother

Chapter 7: Foundations: The Russian Mother

Chapter 8: The Idiot and the Snake: The Russian Nocturne

Chapter 9: The Feminine Gestalts in Folk Christianity

PART III: The Russian Father

Chapter 10: The Indo-European Verticle in Old Russian Religion

Chapter 11: The Patriarchal Gestalts in Folk Christianity

PART IV: The Morphology of the Russian Structure

Chapter 12: The Russian Space: Territory or Land?

Chapter 13: State Time and Peasant Eternity

Chapter 14: The Russian Subject and the Archetypes of Russian Gender

PART V: World, Existence, Being

Chapter 15: The Superposition of the Two Russian Worlds

Chapter 16: The Russian Telos: Being-towards-Death and Being-towards-Marriage

Chapter 17: Russian Phenomenology and Russian Being

Conclusion: Russian Identity and the Dialectic of the Russian Historial

Vol. 17: The Russian Logos II – The Russian Historial: The People and State in Search of the Subject

(Moscow: Academic Project, 2019)

URL = https://eurasianist-archive.com/2019/08/01/noomakhia-the-russian-logos-ii-the-russian-historial-the-people-and-state-in-search-of-the-subject/


PART I: Russian Origins and the Creation of the Derzhava

Chapter 1: Prelude to the Russian Historial: The Ancient Slavs

Chapter 2: The East Slavic Tribes and the Establishment of the State

Chapter 3: The Varangians: The Founding of the State

Chapter 4: Kievan Rus: The Golden Age

PART II: Differentials and Fragmentations

Chapter 5: The Poles of Rus: The Russian North

Chapter 6: The Russian East: The Origins of the Great Russians

Chapter 7: The Russian West: The Path to Eminence

Chapter 8: The Sources of White Rus

Chapter 9: Russian Balance: The Third Pole that Never Became Reality

Chapter 10: Kiev and the Kiev Region in the Era of Fragmentation

Chapter 11: The Russian Federation

Chapter 12: The Types of Russian Christianity in the Pre-Mongol Era

PART III: The Mongol Invasion, the Rise of Moscow, and the Decline of the Russian West

Chapter 13: The Mongol Period: The End as a Continuation and New Beginning

Chapter 14: Vladimir Rus in the Mongol Era

Chapter 15: Western Rus, Great Russia, Little Russia, and Belorussia: The Differentials of Russian Unity

Chapter 16: Russian Hesychasm and the First Heresies

PART IV: The Muscovite Kingdom: The Third Rome, Katechon, and the Schism

Chapter 17: The New Mission of Great Russia

Chapter 18: Ivan the Terrible: The Existential Eschatology of the First Russian Tsar

Chapter 19: The Time of Troubles and its Overcoming

Chapter 20: The Cossacks and the Birth of Ukraine

Chapter 21: The Schism: The Spiritual Tendencies of Rus in the Phase of Antagonism

Chapter 22: Moscow’s Final Accord

PART V: The Russian “Empire” and the Problem of the Antichrist: Peter and the Empresses

Chapter 23: The Discrepancy of the 18th Century

Chapter 24: The Structure of the 18th Century: The Curse of Archeomodernity

PART VI: The 19th Century: Towards Russian Identity

Chapter 25: The 19th Century Historial: The Beginning

Chapter 26: Alexander I: Political Eschatology and the Return of Katechon

Chapter 27: Russia in the “Golden Age” of Russian Culture: The Decembrists, Slavophiles, and Emancipation of the Peasantry

Chapter 28: Alexander II: Incomplete Emancipation

Chapter 29: Alexander III: Identity and Sovereignty

Chapter 30: The Late Slavophiles and Populists: The Dialectic of Archeomodernity

Chapter 31: The End of the Empire

Chapter 32: The Silver Age

PART VII: Soviet Rus

Chapter 33: The Catastrophe of the Russian Logos

Chapter 34: The Russian Church in the First Stage of Bolshevism

Chapter 35: Trotsky and Stalin: The Industrialization of Russia

Chapter 36: The Autumn of Sovietism

Chapter 37: The USSR: The Semantics of the End

PART VIII: After the End of Bolshevism

Chapter 38: The 1990s: The Catastrophe of Liberalism

Chapter 39: The 2000s: Towards an Unknown Goal (Correcting Liberalism)

Chapter 40: The Historial of the Russian Future

Vol. 18: The Russian Logos III – The Images of Russian Thought: The Solar Tsar, the Flash of Sophia, and Subterranean Rus’

(Moscow: Academic Project, 2020)

URL = https://eurasianist-archive.com/2020/02/09/noomakhia-the-images-of-russian-thought-the-solar-tsar-the-flash-of-sophia-and-subterranean-rus/


Introduction: Towards the Morphology of Russian Self-Consciousness

PART I: The Apollonian Logos: The State and Orthodoxy

Chapter 1: Forms of the Apollonian Logos

Chapter 2: Prince Vladimir and the Russian Logos

Chapter 3: The Pre-Mongol Ideology of the Era of Fragmentation

Chapter 4: The Russian State Logos in the Mongol Era

Chapter 5: The Eschatological Rise of the Muscovite Logos

Chapter 6: The Being-Towards-Death of Ivan the Terrible

Chapter 7: The Time of Troubles and the Beginning of the Romanovs

Chapter 8: The Schism

Chapter 9: The Philosophy of Silence

Chapter 10: The 18th Century: The Desacralization of the State and the Hesychastic Renaissance

Chapter 11: The 19th Century: The Conservative Pivot

Chapter 12: The Lyubomudry and the Slavophiles: The Premises of Russian Philosophy

Chapter 13: Apollo in the Silver Age

Chapter 14: Eschatological Monarchism

Chapter 15: Russian Orthodoxy in the 20th Century: Eschatology and the Theological Renaissance

Chapter 16: Eurasianism and Russian Traditionalism

PART II: The Logos of Dionysus: The Thought of the Russian People

Chapter 17: The Existential Philosophy of the Russian Peasantry

Chapter 18: The Phenomenological Foundations of Russian Folk Christianity

Chapter 19: Conceptualizing Land

Chapter 20: Pushkin’s Mission: The Language of Magical Tales and the Gestalt of the Small Man

Chapter 21: Gogol: The Paradisal Ontology of the Little-Russian Archaic

Chapter 22: Dostoevsky and the Slavophile Universe

Chapter 23: The Philosophical Prophet Vladimir Solovyev: The Paradoxes of the Sophian Logos

Chapter 24: Pavel Florensky: Sociology as the Formalization of the Logos of Dionysus

Chapter 25: Sophiology in Russia and Beyond

Chapter 26: The Silver Age: The Third Renaissance and the Third Testament

Chapter 27: The Women of the Russian Logos: Gnosticism and The Road to Calvary

Chapter 28: Passion for Holy Rus: Sophia and Her Double

Chapter 29: The Russian Antinomies of the Peasant Prophets

Chapter 30: The Peasant Subject in Russian Politics

Chapter 31: Dionysus Returns

PART III: The Russian Logos of the Great Mother

Chapter 32: Cybele in Russian Antiquity

Chapter 33: The Dialectic of the Titan as the Gestalt of Russian Archeomodernity

Chapter 34: The Demons of Russian Culture

Chapter 35: Reconstructed Materialism and Russian Cosmism

Chapter 36: The Silver Age in the Black Light of Land

Chapter 37: Prometheus the Proletarian

Chapter 38: Proletarian Mysticism

Chapter 39: The Subterranean Rus of Daniil Andreev

Chapter 40: The Truth of Cybele and the Awakening of the Radical Subject on Yuzhinsky Alleyway